||Assessment of fluidized-bed combustion solid wastes for land disposal : volume 7. Appendices I. /
Eklund, A. G. ;
Grimshaw, T. W. ;
Minear, R. A.
||Radian Corp., Austin, TX.;Environmental Protection Agency, Research Triangle Park, NC. Air and Energy Engineering Research Lab.
|| U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Air and Energy Engineering Research Laboratory,
Fluidized-bed combustion. ;
Fluidized-bed furnaces. ;
Waste disposal in the ground. ;
Waste products as fuel.
Fluidized bed processors ;
Solid waste disposal ;
Earth fills ;
Experimental design ;
Field tests ;
Air pollution control ;
||Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy.
||144 pages : illustrations ; 28 cm
This report, Appendix 1, gives results of: (1) an analysis of representative samples of fluidized-bed combustion (FBC) wastes, (2) an assessment of the characteristics of leachates generated from the wastes under laboratory and field (landfill) conditions, (3) a characterization of the attenuation of the leachates by earth materials that are typical of disposal settings, (4) development of a way to predict the leachate generation behavior of FBC wastes under landfill conditions on the basis of laboratory test results by establishing a rigorous statistical relationship between the laboratory and field leaching results, and (5) assessment of the compatibility of commonly used landfill liner materials with FBC waste leachates. FBC is an emerging energy technology that holds promise for both high efficiency of energy conversion and minimization of adverse air quality impacts. A major advantage of FBC is that high-sulfur coal can be burned without the use of flue gas desulfurization equipment to meet air quality standards. The solid residues that are generated in an FBC unit are usually larger in volume and have different properties than the typical bottom ash from a conventional boiler.
Caption title. "February 1985." "EPA/600/7-85/007G." Microfiche.